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Knoxville (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 12
the Tennessee troops, put to flight a gang of guerrillas, near Bigbysville, a few miles from Columbia. Guerrillas hear Columbia have been attempting to concentrate for some time. The almost vigilance is required to prevent their concentration. Liberty is occupied by United States troops. Cotton has been burned in considerable quantities near Columbia. The Tennessee and Alabama Railroad, from Columbia to Nashville, was never more secure. Morgan is supposed to be in Knoxville. Col. Stokes, of the 1st Tennessee cavalry regiment, made a parade to day, showing strength both in men and horses. From Memphis — a small Figle. Memphis, Aug. 4. --A fight took place on Sunday afternoon, between a Federal reconnoitering party and a party of rebels. It was a small affair. About 150 of the latter were surprised in the vicinity of Mooney creek, and fled at the first fire, with six or seven killed and several wounded. Nashville, Aug. 7--Gen. Robert Mc
Harlem River (New York, United States) (search for this): article 12
a125½ for merchants', and 126a126 ½ for bankers' sterling. On Paris, 4a50a4. 47½ American gold opened firm at 14 ¾a14¼ and closed dull at 14a14¼ per cent. premium. California gold bars dull at 13¼a13½ per cent premium. Government stocks firm United States 6s, 1881, 98¾198 ½. 7.30 Treasury notes, 102¾a102½. Stocks are firmer. Illinois Central has advanced ¼; New York Central. Ê, Erie, Reading, Hudson, and Cleveland and Toledo. ½; Michigan Southern, ¾; Michigan Southern Guaranteed, 15/8; Harlem preferred, 2 per cent. Office of the Assistant Treasurer U. S.,New York, August 7, 1862: Total receipts$897,232.51 Total payments508,239.57 Total balance9,963,679.40 For customs64,000.00 Philadelphia, August 7--There has been an entire change in the tone of financial circles within the past few days; indecision and dullness has given place to a feeling of buoyancy and confidence, and this is every where manifesting itself.--The advices from the Peninsula have set at
Michigan (Michigan, United States) (search for this): article 12
t 13¼a13½ per cent premium. Government stocks firm United States 6s, 1881, 98¾198 ½. 7.30 Treasury notes, 102¾a102½. Stocks are firmer. Illinois Central has advanced ¼; New York Central. Ê, Erie, Reading, Hudson, and Cleveland and Toledo. ½; Michigan Southern, ¾; Michigan Southern Guaranteed, 15/8; Harlem preferred, 2 per cent. Office of the Assistant Treasurer U. S.,New York, August 7, 1862: Total receipts$897,232.51 Total payments508,239.57 Total balance9,963,679.40 For customsMichigan Southern Guaranteed, 15/8; Harlem preferred, 2 per cent. Office of the Assistant Treasurer U. S.,New York, August 7, 1862: Total receipts$897,232.51 Total payments508,239.57 Total balance9,963,679.40 For customs64,000.00 Philadelphia, August 7--There has been an entire change in the tone of financial circles within the past few days; indecision and dullness has given place to a feeling of buoyancy and confidence, and this is every where manifesting itself.--The advices from the Peninsula have set at rest the fears as to the critical position of McClellan's army, by showing that he is strong enough to take the offensive, and thus the single obstacle in the way of buoyancy in the stock market is
Canada (Canada) (search for this): article 12
onsul himself, Mr. Bernal, is reputed to be quite a strong Secessionist, I presume it will afford him pleasure to accommodate his John Bull brethren to exemption papers. It might not be amiss to look into this business with a scrutinizing eye. Without designing to compliment the patriotism and bravery of many of our young men and citizens within the years subject to drafting, I may state that quite a number, in anticipation of being called upon to fight for their country, have left for Canada, Europe, and other parts unknown. They were willing to partake of its protection and enjoyments, but in the hour of trial are missing. We can easily spare all such, and eventually fill their places with true and loyal men. I learn that William B. Norman, a very wealthy purely patriotic and most deserving young gentleman, who owns a fine plantation in Baltimore county, a few miles from Baltimore, has applied to the Government for permission to raise a regiment of volunteers. This is a
San Francisco (California, United States) (search for this): article 12
Later from the North. We have received Northern papers to the 8th inst. The steamship Golden Gate, of San Francisco, was burnt off Manzanilla, on the 21st ult., and 180 of her passengers lost their lives. Since the drafting order, large numbers of citizens of Baltimore are leaving for Europe. A letter from there, dated the 7th, in the Philadelphia Inquirer, says: The British Consul's office in this city continues to be pressed upon by a dense and excited crowd of foreigners, anxious to obtain certificates of their being English subjects. The passage ways leading to it are filled all day, or at least, during office hours. As the Consul himself, Mr. Bernal, is reputed to be quite a strong Secessionist, I presume it will afford him pleasure to accommodate his John Bull brethren to exemption papers. It might not be amiss to look into this business with a scrutinizing eye. Without designing to compliment the patriotism and bravery of many of our young men and citizens
Fort Erie (Canada) (search for this): article 12
nd easy at 4a5 per cent on call, and 5a6 per cent, for strictly prime paper. Foreign exchange rules dull at 1a5a125½ for merchants', and 126a126 ½ for bankers' sterling. On Paris, 4a50a4. 47½ American gold opened firm at 14 ¾a14¼ and closed dull at 14a14¼ per cent. premium. California gold bars dull at 13¼a13½ per cent premium. Government stocks firm United States 6s, 1881, 98¾198 ½. 7.30 Treasury notes, 102¾a102½. Stocks are firmer. Illinois Central has advanced ¼; New York Central. Ê, Erie, Reading, Hudson, and Cleveland and Toledo. ½; Michigan Southern, ¾; Michigan Southern Guaranteed, 15/8; Harlem preferred, 2 per cent. Office of the Assistant Treasurer U. S.,New York, August 7, 1862: Total receipts$897,232.51 Total payments508,239.57 Total balance9,963,679.40 For customs64,000.00 Philadelphia, August 7--There has been an entire change in the tone of financial circles within the past few days; indecision and dullness has given place to a feeling of
Point Pleasant (Missouri, United States) (search for this): article 12
he rebel who led them into this ambuscade. The War in Kentucky--Another Invasion by Morgan. Louisville, Aug. 7 --The Journal publishes a rumor of Morgan's advance into Kentucky, and his capture of Burksville, with an increased force of cavalry, expressing a determination to march to the banks of the Ohio. Military circles here disbelieve the whole story. Attempted resistance to the enrollment act. Cairo, August. 7 --A skirmish took place yesterday near Point Pleasant, Missouri, between the citizens and State troops, in which it is reported that several were killed on both sides. It seems that the citizens bound themselves together to resist the enrollment act. Troops were sent from New Madrid to enforce the law, and hence the collision. From St. Louis. St. Louis, August. 7. --Brig. Gen'l Davidson has assumed command of the military district of St Louis. Colonel Merrill, formerly commandant of this district, has been commissioned a Brigadier.
Winchester (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 12
th in men and horses. From Memphis — a small Figle. Memphis, Aug. 4. --A fight took place on Sunday afternoon, between a Federal reconnoitering party and a party of rebels. It was a small affair. About 150 of the latter were surprised in the vicinity of Mooney creek, and fled at the first fire, with six or seven killed and several wounded. Nashville, Aug. 7--Gen. Robert McCook was shot by a party of guerrillas, near Salem. Ala, yesterday while he was riding towards Winchester, Tenn., sick, in an ambulance. His remains reached here this evening. Capt. Brooks, who was with the General, was captured. Our forces burned the house of the rebel who led them into this ambuscade. The War in Kentucky--Another Invasion by Morgan. Louisville, Aug. 7 --The Journal publishes a rumor of Morgan's advance into Kentucky, and his capture of Burksville, with an increased force of cavalry, expressing a determination to march to the banks of the Ohio. Military circ
Charles City (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 12
er from Harrison's Landing, August 6th says: On Monday afternoon Gen. Jos. Hooker, with his entire division, together with the division under command of Gen. Sedgwick, a brigade of cavalry under Gen. Pleasanton, and four batteries, commanded respectively by Capts De Rossy, Benson, Bramall, and Tidball, the whole under the immediate command of Gen. Hocker, were ordered to make a reconnaissance towards the enemy's lines. At 4 o'clock they left the encampment and proceeded out the Charles City road; after following it a few miles they struck off into the by roads, and about to reached Nelson's farm, where they bivouacked for the night. Early in the morning they were again on their way, and still following a roundabout way; in an hour after this second start they found themselves in the rear of Malvern Hill, and the rebels there stationed, thus effectually getting between Richmond and its protectors. Judging from the preparations that had been made for our reception, it was ev
Baltimore (Maryland, United States) (search for this): article 12
to drafting, I may state that quite a number, in anticipation of being called upon to fight for their country, have left for Canada, Europe, and other parts unknown. They were willing to partake of its protection and enjoyments, but in the hour of trial are missing. We can easily spare all such, and eventually fill their places with true and loyal men. I learn that William B. Norman, a very wealthy purely patriotic and most deserving young gentleman, who owns a fine plantation in Baltimore county, a few miles from Baltimore, has applied to the Government for permission to raise a regiment of volunteers. This is a noble example. Mr. Norman has wealth, youth, and every comfort at his disposal, yet he is ready to sacrifice all for the good of his country. No young man stands higher in the estimation of his friends, and this adds another imperishable laurel to the many he has won. Let others of fortune emulate his example. The bounty bill passed by our City Council gives $10
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